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July 10, 1979 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1979-07-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Bosox
By AP and UPI
NEW YORK - The Boston Red Sox
made baseball history yesterday by
placing three outfielders on the starting
team of the American League All-Stars.
The Kansas City Royals, another club
beaten out by the New York Yankees in
post-season play last year, will also be
represented by three starters.
The defending champions were shut.
out, as were the Detroit Tigers, who had
six players ir the balloting - none
finishing higher than fifth place at his
prespective position.
THE AL starting outfield of Jim Rice,
Fred Lynn and Carl Yastrzemski are
all from the Red Sox - an unpreceden-
ted feat, according to the Elias Sports
Bureau.
Rice, last season's AL Most Valuable
Player, finished second to California's
Rod Carew in total votes. Yastrzemski,
S
By The Ass
Dryden retires
MONTREAL - The familiar sig
treal Canadiens, resting his arms an
breaks in the action, will be missing
League season.
Dryden, 31, and five-time winner
the league's top goaltender, announce
dicated a year ago he wanted to mo
making his move at the club's request
"Retiring was a whole lot easier y
rnn r~~o un -;r ; C 1+ «+Ln ..."

The Michigan Doily-Tuesday, July 10, 1979-Page 11
bonanza: Yaz, Lynn, and Rice
crack All-Star lineup
who has played first base for most of however, due to torn ligaments in his
the season, is the veteran of the AL right thumb. The league will name a BOleased but MANAGERDonim
squad with 15 previous All-Star ap- replacement. was pee d buthfd by his team's
pearances. Minnesota shortstop Roy Smalley, "I'm not surprised," said Zimmer
Kansas City also will be represented the major leagues' leading hitter with a upon learning the reaults the fan's
by three starters for the 50th Classic, to .362 average, rallied in the final stages balloting, "because all three are having
be played July 17 at Seattle's to beat out New ,York's Bucky Dent. great years. I think it's great.., these
Kingdome. Smalley is the only electee who has guys have been so consistent all year."
Darrell Porter will start at catcher - never previously been an All-Star and guys heteEsternsisonlear.
ending the six-year domination shared Neither the Eastern Division-leading
by Boston's Carlton Fisk and New Baltimore Orioles nor the Texas
York's Thurman Munson - Frank Rangers, leaders of the West, placed a
White will be at second base and third starter on the team.
baseman George Brett outpolled New Texas third baseman Buddy Bell,
York's Graig Nettles by a surprisingly who finished behind Brett and Nettles,
large margin. placed highest among the two division
CALIFORNIA'S Rod Carew, elected leaders. Ironically, the two NL division
to start every All-Star game since he leaders, Montreal and Houston, also
reached the majors in 1967, led all - lack a starting representative.
players by receiving 3,997,081 votes at
first base. The seven-time batting CALIFORNIA'S Don Baylor, leading
champion is not expected to play, the majors with 79 RBI, finished a t
dismal14th in the outfield.
The remainder of the 28-man squad
will be chosen by the league, with pit-
chers announced today and reserves on
Wednesday.
ociated Press ,
The National League team, announ-
ced earlier, lists injured St. Louis cat-
ht of 6-foot-4 Ken Dryden of the Mon- cher Ted Simmons, Steve Garvey of
id chin on his trusty goal stick during Los Angeles at first base, Davey Lopes
g during the coming National Hockey Zimmer of Los Angeles at second, Mike Schmidt
of Philadelphia at third, Larry Bowa of
or co-winner of the Vezina Trophy as his selection gives the AL five different Philadelphia at shortstop, and Dave
d his retirement yesterday. He had in- starting shortstops in as many years. Winfield of San Diego, Dave Parker of
ve on to other things and had delayed White's election represents the fifth Pittsburgh and George Foster of Cin-
- straight year the league will be starting cinnati in the outfield. Simmons, with a
esterday than it is today," Dryden told a different second baseman. broken wrist, will be replaced.

reporters. He said it felt the way you feel when you're going to get
married."
"To have lived in Montreal and to have played in the Forum, to have
played before the people of Montreal and to have played with the kind of
people I've had the opportunity to play with, makes for a really remarkable
experience."
Dryden declined to speculate on his future. He said he had hoped to know
by now but didn't.
"All I can say is that I'm talking with a few people and beyond that I
really don't know." He said he had considered the "extremely interesting
idea" of playing in the Soviet Union for a year but it was turned down by the
Soviet Ice Hockey Federation.
"In any case, it was not an either-or proposition and was but one option I
had been considering. The hockey part of it was really almost incidental."
A graduate of Cornell University in Ithaca, N.Y., Dryden played hockey
there and with Canada's national team before joining the Montreal
organization in 1970-71. He joined the Canadiens for the last six games of that
season and won the ConnSmythe Trophy as the outstanding player in the
playoffs.
Montreal won the Stanley Cup with Dryden in the nets for all 20 playoff
games.
The next season he won the Calder Trophy as the top rookie in the NHL
and won his first Vezina one year later. He was on the second all-star team in
his first full season - 1971-72 - and on the first team five times. The
Canadiens won six Stanley Cups during his tenure.
He sat out the 1973-74 season because of a contractural dispute with the
team and spent the year clerking for a law firm in Toronto.
Dryden's retirement leaves Michel Larocque as the team's No. 1
goaltender, a status Larocque has been seeking for a number of years. The
No. 2 spot remains wide open.
Dryden's retirement comes at a time when the team, fresh from its four-
th consecutive Stanley-Cup, has lost key personnel both on and off the ice.
Veteran centre Jacques Lemaire has left the team for a post in Swit-
zerland. Coach Scotty Bowman has gone to Buffalo Sabres as coach-general
manager and Al MacNeil, director of player personnel, has taken over as
coach of the Atlanta Flames.
Thomas a double-pro
PONTIAC, Mich. - Terry Thomas, who played basketball at the
University of Detroit, has been signed as a free agent with the Detroit Lions
of the National Football League, the team announced today.
Thomas, 25, spent one season with the Detroit Pistons of the National
Basketball Association after graduation in 1975. The University of Detroit
didn't have a football team. Thomas will be tried as a tight end with the
Lions, team spokesman Don Kremer said.
He was cut by the Pistons during the 1975-76 season after scoring a total
of 77 points in 28 games.
He had been approached by the Dallas Cowboys of the NFL following his
college career but decided at that time to play pro basketball.
Thomas will join the Lions this week as the team opens its training camp
at Oakland University.

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